Welcome to Bedini Technology
By John Bedini
Dec 16, 2009 - 11:56:00 PM

Welcome to Bedini Technology


We at Bedini Technology, Inc. have developed energy systems for many years, since the early 1970's. We have openly shared many of these discoveries on the pages of this website since the beginning of the internet. Due to recent events, it is becoming increasingly clear that a growing  number of people are using ideas from this website, and infringing on my patents without even the courtesy of giving me credit.


We will explain the BTI negative resistor process for taking extra energy from the vacuum.  For simplicity, the process will be produced in a common lead acid storage battery.  First we will explain the necessary background to understand this process.


An open thermodynamic system such as a windmill receives energy from its active environment.   Such a system can change its own potential energy as more wind energy is received.  It can also power itself and a load such as a pump to provide water.

The open system can re-order itself.  It can self-oscillate or self-rotate.  It can output more energy than the operator inputs, because the environment furnishes extra energy.  Like the windmill, it can power itself and its load simultaneously.  It exhibits what is called “negentropy”.  That is, it increases its energy as it receives more energy from its environment.  For example, the windmill increases its energy as the wind blows more strongly.

To relate to electrical systems, we can regard the windmill as a “negative resistor” since it accepts unusable wind energy from the environment and transforms it to shaft horsepower to power the load (the pump). In other words, a negative resistor receives energy from the environment in a form not usable by the working load.  It transducers the energy into usable form by re-ordering it, and then furnishes the usable energy to the load to power it and do work for us.

For over 100 years, conventional electrical systems have been designed as equilibrium systems.  They are symmetrical with their active vacuum environment.  They give right back to the vacuum any energy they receive from it.  With those systems we have to put in all the energy we get out and use. We must also input some additional energy to cover losses in the system.  The ratio of output to input is less than one.  We say that these systems have a coefficient of performance or COP less than one.  We also refer to them as “underunity” systems. 


Nearly 50 years ago, particle physicists discovered that the symmetry of an electrical system with the active vacuum can be broken.  So a sort of “windmill” electrical system, in a vacuum energy wind, is permitted.  Such a system would be powered by vacuum energy.  Wu and his colleagues, and Lee as well, received Nobel Prizes for this and related work.  Prigogine later received a Nobel Prize for his contributions to such systems.  However, electrical engineers still design power systems with a 136 year old EM theory which has not been changed.  The theory does not include extracting and using electrical energy from the active vacuum.  Our engineers continue to design power systems the old way.

Any dipole is a broken symmetry in the vacuum energy flux.  So the common dipole – simply separating positive and negative charges – provides a negative resistor.  The potential (i.e., voltage) between the two ends is a novel energy flow circulation, as shown by Whittaker in 1903.  Energy from the vacuum – in the complex plane or what the engineer calls “reactive power” – is continually absorbed by the charges on the ends of the dipole.  The charges transduce the absorbed reactive power is into real electrical power, which then pours out from the dipole in all directions.  This gushing energy from the vacuum will continue while the dipole lasts.  We only have to “pay” once, for initially making the dipole.  For example, dipoles in ordinary matter have been pouring out energy extracted from the vacuum, for some 15 billion years. 

Batteries and generators do not power their attached circuits!  They expend their available internal energy (shaft energy input to the generator, and chemical energy in the battery) to force their own internal charges apart, making a source dipole.  That is ALL that batteries and generators do.  They do not place a single watt of power on the external circuit, nor do they power any load.  Instead, from Whittaker’s work in 1903, the dipole receives vacuum energy (reactive power), transduces it into real power, and continuously pours out that energy along the circuit, filling all space.  The circuit intercepts a tiny bit of that energy flow, and powers the load.  Every electrical load and circuit is powered by electrical energy extracted from the vacuum.  All electrical loads are powered by vacuum energy today.

All the hydrocarbons ever burned, all the fuel rods ever used, all the dams ever built to turn generator shafts, etc. have not added a single watt to the power line.  All that enormous effort has done nothing but make power system dipoles.  Sadly, our engineers have always made systems so they kill the dipole faster than they can power their loads.  So with these archaic systems we have to continue to burn fuel, build nuclear power plants, etc. just to remake the dipoles our systems continually destroy.  Simply put, that is not the way to run the railroad.

The Bedini process repeatedly produces a negative resistor inside a battery or other energy storage device for free, or nearly so.  Once the negative resistor is momentarily established, a blast of energy leaps from the vacuum onto the charges in the battery and onto the charges in the circuit, which are flash charged with excess energy.  The battery is recharged and the load is powered simultaneously.                      


The Bedini process repeatedly produces a negative resistor inside a battery or other energy storage device for free, or nearly so.  Once the negative resistor is momentarily established, the energy leaps from the vacuum onto the battery, which are  charged with excess energy.  The battery is recharged and the load is powered simultaneously.  

A typical system approach is to power the system from one battery, while a second battery or group of them is on “charge” from the negative resistor process.  Then the powering battery is switched and the load powered from another one, so that the original battery can be charged very rapidly.

Iteration keeps all batteries charged while continuing to fully power the load.  A typical DC output may be converted into standard AC in an ordinary DC-to-AC converter, e.g. to power one’s home.  The Bedini process will give birth to very different, decentralized electrical power systems taking their electrical energy directly from the local active vacuum.

We illustrate the enormous amount of energy that any dipole actually converts from the vacuum and outputs.  Here is one of the conductors (wires) attached to one terminal of a generator or battery.  A large wave flow surrounds the wire, out to an infinite radial distance.  This shows the enormous energy flow that is pouring out of the terminals.  This is real EM power.  As can be seen, most of it misses the circuit entirely and is just wasted.  In the wire, we see the free electrons bouncing around, coming to the surface, and intercepting a tiny bit of the passing energy flow – much like placing your hand out of the window of a moving car and diverting some of the passing air flow into the interior.  In this wire, only that tiny, tiny bit of energy flow deflected into the wire is used to power the electrons, produce current, and power the circuit.  As you can see, every circuit has always been powered by the little bit it is able to catch from an enormous passing energy flow.  The entire large energy flow is extracted from the vacuum by the source dipole and poured out of the terminals.

In this animation we show how the energy is received by the dipole from the vacuum as reactive power.  The charges then transform their absorbed energy into real usable power and pour it out profusely.  An enormous flow of real EM energy results.  We must now have a circuit which intercepts and collects some of that huge, gushing energy flow, and dissipates the collected energy in loads.  As can be seen, if we make the dipole stronger, we increase the energy flow.  If we diminish and destroy the dipole, we diminish and then destroy the gushing EM energy from the vacuum.  So then we must pay to restore the dipole.

This animation shows how the Bedini process in a battery forms a negative resistor, which extracts and furnishes vacuum energy.  The electron current can only move between the outside of the plates out into and through the external circuit.  Between the plates, a very heavy lead ion current sluggishly moves.  A  pulse of electrons piles immediately up on the edge of the plates, trying to push the lead ions in charging mode.  

The ions move very slowly, so that electrons continue to pile up.  The density of the electron pileup produces a sudden large potential – a dipolarity.  As we showed, this dipolarity produces a sudden  blast of much-increased EM energy flow across the ions, adding much greater energy to them.  At the same time, the blast of EM energy also travels out into the external circuit, driving the electrons to power the load.  In short, momentarily this 12-volt circuit has been freely converted to a 100-volt circuit.  Its available power has been increased by a factor of 8 or more.

As the pulse of electron pile-up potential is cut off, the well-known Lenz law reaction is evoked.  This momentarily squeezes the electron pileup even more, suddenly raising the voltage to 400 volts.  This further increases the available power by an additional factor of 4 or more.  So the circuit now has some 32 or more times as much power as it initially had from the battery alone.  The collection of the excess energy from the “charging” of the overpotential occurs on the ions charging the battery, and also on the external circuit electrons powering the load.  The system has been blasted open and is receiving  a great surge of energy from the vacuum.  It receives this excess energy  from the dipole acting as a true negative resistor.  As an analogy, we have converted the system into a sort of “windmill” and triggered the vacuum into providing a very powerful set of wind-blasts to power the windmill.

This animation shows the operation of a typical Bedini power system driving a rotary motor (center) and charging a bank of batteries (top) from a battery (left side).  The negative resistor process (shown by the bubbles) in the battery at the left is continually triggered.  The “energy” is used to further trigger the negative resistor process in each battery in the bank at the top.  An AC to DC inverter is connected to the battery bank, so that standard AC power is output to the normal electrical wiring system of the house, office, etc.  As can be seen, the battery and charging systems are used to extract excess energy from the vacuum, convert it to usable DC form, and collect it.  Then the converter changes it to proper AC form to power the house AC, while simultaneously the motor is being powered.  In addition, the precise timing and switching for the charging of the system with vacuum energy is mechanically built into a motor system .

This animation shows how the motor/timer/switcher can be arranged in banks to dramatically increase the shaft horsepower.  At the same time, additional banks of batteries or other accumulators can be continually charged, so that an entire neighborhood or a large office building can be powered by the system’s larger AC converter not shown.  The output can power any shaft horsepower load required.  In the future, an adaptation of this approach can power transport vehicles such as automobiles, trucks, trains, boats, etc.

This automation shows a typical home with an installed Bedini power system.  Here the batteries are utilized as negative resistors and accumulators.  A standard DC to AC converter is also powered, so that standard AC power is furnished to the main power panel of the home.  All the usual home appliances and loads are powered in normal fashion.  This home is immune to power outages from storms, blown transformers, substation failures, brownouts, or blackouts.  Everything is powered by electrical energy obtained directly from the active vacuum.

In this segment we show an actual lab test model that demonstrates the principles of the Bedini process.  The main battery is here (point) and you can see the motor here.  The motor is doing work by operating a fan blade and pumping air.  Accumulators are located here (point) in which energy from the proprietary  Bedini transformer (point) is being cumulatively collected eight times for each revolution.  Once per revolution, precise switching  (point)  discharging of the accumulator transformer into the secondary battery (point) to charge it.  In this arrangement, we show proof of principle by continuously doing work (pumping air) while continuously keeping the secondary battery charged.  Periodically the batteries are switched and the former primary battery is charged.  The excess energy comes directly from the active vacuum, through the negative resistor in the battery created by the Bedini process.  In addition, we are demonstrating additional energy being obtained from excess collection in the transformer (point) eight times per rotation, and fed into the battery once per revolution to recharge the secondary battery.  Another principle shown by this system is the superpolarity of the magnetic motor (point).  The magnets all have north poles pointing outward.  The compression and repulsion in the middle of any two poles creates a north pole whose field strength is several times larger than the field strength from each magnet.  Thus we have formed eight “phantom poles”, to dramatically increase the field energy density in the magnetic field where the special  transformer (point) collects additional energy (from the superpole flux cutting one of the coils, eight times per revolution of the rotor.  The energy is collected in a accumulator transformer (point) and once per revolution it charges the secondary battery .  The system demonstrates that the vacuum energy can be collected in several places and in different ways, collected in a proprietary accumulator transformer, and then used to very powerfully form a sudden negative resistor in the battery (point). 

           This charges the battery with additional energy from the vacuum as previously explained. 

The electrical energy needs of the world are increasing exponentially.  At the same time, the world’s oil supplies are peaking and will be gradually decreasing, while becoming ever more expensive to obtain.  The easily foreseeable result is first a world energy crisis, now looming, followed by a world economic crisis as prices of transportation, goods, etc. increases.  The Bedini Negative resistor process can resolve this crisis that is coming upon us.  With Bedini systems and technology, the increasing need for oil can be blunted and controlled, so that the economy levels off while at the same time additional electrical power is provided as needed.



The BTI processes and systems pose no threat to the environment.  By blunting and leveling hydrocarbon combustion to produce the increasing electrical power needed, these BTI systems will dramatically reduce the environmental pollution and damage that would otherwise occur.  The processes produce clean electrical power, do not require rivers, special conditions for windmills and solar cells, hydrocarbon combustion, or nuclear fuel rod consumption.  The BTI systems can be placed anywhere on earth, beneath the earth, in space, or under the ocean’s surface.  They will provide clean, cheap electrical energy anywhere, anytime, everywhere, and every time with no detrimental impact to the environment.  In addition, their natural decentralization eliminates failure of entire power grids or large sections of it, whether the cause is natural or manmade

BTI is currently working on additional designs that will produce more power on demand and quite flexibly.  These systems are adaptable to almost any electrical power system application, from pumping water, powering high speed turbines, etc.  The potential for replacing almost every inefficient electrical motor with regenerative systems is obvious.  Most industrial and consumer applications can be met by Bedini systems, more economically, cleaner, cheaper, and far more efficiently.  Compared to other systems, a BTI power system will always use less and produce more in the same application, and do it cleanly and without pollution.

The company has been granted  patent protection and the Bedini processes are patented .  Worldwide protection is in process and will be diligently maintained during the patent process.  BTI will also be filing many additional patents as the technology further develops to extend and complement the two processes. 


You have witnessed what we at BTI believe to be the dawn of a revolutionary new age of efficient and clean electric power.  Producing energy at a fraction of its present cost, dependably and reliably, and doing it easily and anywhere, will revolutionize the present systems with their wastes and pollution.  The BTI power systems will provide a never-ending source for electrical power and energy so desperately needed by all the peoples and nations of the earth.  Providing and maintaining a secure, safe, clean future of plentiful electrical power is our goal and hopefully yours as well.


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We at Bedini Technology, Inc. wishes to thank you for viewing our scrolling presentation.  Please view our main page for further information. 

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